More or less, most studies of physical adaption have been focused on male athletes and there has been limited studies of differences between men and women in adaption to exercise. Basic principles of adaption are going to the same the basic movement patterns that are important to develop are going to be the same, squat, deadlift, lunge, press, dip, pull up, sprint etc. The programming may need to be somewhat different but what works best is not well understood as most athletic training was designed for men and most training designed for women is not designed for performance and is an adjunct to restrictive diets for apperance purposes.
There do appear to be differences, females generally have relatively greater endurance relative to max strength which is attributed to the effects of testerone on central nervous sytem enervation. To take an example if a man and woman can both squat 300 pounds at 255 the male might be able to do lift the weight just 5 times while the female might be able to do 8-10. This effect is not well studied nor what it implies for optimal training.
Women also have greater difficulty developing muscle mass because they produce less testerone which is anabolic.
A recent study indicated that protein post workout did not have the same postive effects for women as it did for men.
Due to weight distribution women have far greater difficult developing planche and pressing strength, and find bridgining and walking over much easier and generally better balance.
Females tend to have better finer motor controll and poorer gross motor ability.
Women tear their ACl about 3 times as often as males because of the width of their hips. So even more then men, women should focus on posterior chain strengthening and single leg stability training.
Women are less likely to tear their achilles tendon for unclear reason.
Women may have higher capacity for recovery due to higher levels of estrogen.
My advice to women would be to study the literature on differences in female adaption. Focus on strengthing the hips and stablizing the knee some hypertrophy in the upper body to allow higher peak strength, and experimenting with volume and frequency more then male athletes as what is optimal is less established for women.